Following the European Union urging streaming services to reduce network traffic, Netflix and YouTube reduces streaming quality to help deal with demand caused by the coronavirus outbreak in Europe.
Recent YouTube Stories
With Sony shutting down PlayStation Vue, it's finally letting in competitors into the PlayStation 4, starting with YouTube TV.
According to Neilsen, music streaming services grew 30 percent in the U.S. last year and hit one trillion streams for the first time.
Cord-cutting services got more expensive in 2019, but despite one notable defeat, the number of services expanded dramatically.
YouTube embraces bigger thumbnails as part of latest update, introduces new queuing feature on the desktop.
Google will pay a record $170 million fine to settle allegations by the FTC that YouTube has violated the privacy of children.
As I write this, we’re about two-thirds of the way through this year’s home swap, which is taking place near Amsterdam, The Netherlands.
If you have a Tesla, you will soon be able to watch YouTube videos and Netflix shows on your car while it's stopped.
Google and Amazon finally squash their problems, introduce YouTube for Amazon Fire TV devices and Prime Video for Chromecast, Android TV.
YouTube admits its algorithms are not always perfect, and it's now putting viewers in the driver's seat, giving them more control over their homepage and recommendations.
After forcing Microsoft Edge Preview users to download Chrome for the new YouTube experience, Google addresses the problem, claiming it was just a bug.
Hell has frozen over: Google’s popular YouTube service is coming back to Amazon Fire TV in the coming months.
Mobile app users in the United States spent over $1.3 billion in 2018 on video-on-demand services like Netflix and Hulu.
When it comes to paid and free online services, I’m usually looking for cross-device and -platform availability, with as little lock-in as possible.
Xfinity customers can now access their cross-service purchased movie content from their cable TV interface.
YouTube has created a formal collection of Hollywood movies for free viewing, supported by ads.